ZetaTalk on June 10, 2021
At the same latitude as many of the volcanoes in the Aleutian chain, this area of Saskatchewan receives the vapors from air that has passed over the volcanoes. The prevailing Westerly winds are steady. This is indeed Manna, described during the last Pole Shift by the Jews wandering the desert near the Mediterranean volcanoes. As we noted, gather quickly before any rains can wash the Manna away or before the many critters hungry for these sweet carbs have arrived. The Manna can also be collected by placing in clear water, drinking the milk formed afterwards.
Food that God gave miraculously to the Israelites in the Exodus, after the food they had brought with them out of Egypt (see also Egypt) had run out. In the Book of Exodus, the Israelites found it one morning after the dew had evaporated: “Upon the face of the wilderness there lay a small round thing, as small as the hoar frost on the ground.”
Here at 52 degrees North in Saskatchewan we had what was thought to be sap from the trees in the garden due to the drought - it turned out to be Manna from Heaven! It covered only a portion of the garden, covering the trees some of the weeds and roses and the ground nearby in a thin film. The trees were covered in a sticky shiny substance, clear and sweet smelling that did not rub off easily either when touched or on the clothes. It also tasted a little sweet when licked off a leaf.
The Manna fell onto the garden in mid-late May when the weather was transitioning from cooler to warmer air and we had a lot of dew on the ground. While the Manna from Heaven did stick to the ground, we did not scrape if off the leaves and plants it fell on as we didn't know what it was. Later, we had rain at the beginning of June and it washed some of it away, leaving a slightly less sticky film on the plants and leaves. We've also noted as the Manna from Heaven substance is now decaying - there is a sickly sweet smell coming from certain areas of the garden.
We have included a small list of edible plants and trees the Manna from Heaven fell on in our garden.
Elm trees - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ulmus_pumila
Clearly visible is the sticky shiny substance - Manna from Heaven on the leaves.
Highbush cranberries - https://plants.dutchgrowers.com/11040002/Plant/506/Highbush_Cranberry/
The leaves of the Highbush Cranberry are still shiny - with recent rains the Manna from Heaven has mostly washed off the leaves.
Maple trees - what is edible
Wild rose leaves - Rose leaves can be used to make tea. ... Choose healthy-looking, green leaves and brew them fresh or dried just as you would ordinary tea. Rose leaf tea doesn't have a lot of flavor on its own, but it is high in tannins, which gives the tea a similar mouth feel to black tea. Yes! Rose leaves, buds, petals, and hips are safe to eat.
What looks like white spots on the wild rose leaves is in fact a shiny and sticky substance - Manna from Heaven. The rose leaves were not quite out in mid-late May and so some of the leaves are coated and some are not. Again, with the rain, most of the Manna from Heaven was washed off, but some stuck to the leaves.
Yarrow - Yarrow is an herb. The above ground parts are used to make medicine. Yarrow is used for fever, common cold, hay fever, absence of menstruation, dysentery, diarrhea, loss of appetite, gastrointestinal (GI) tract discomfort, and to induce sweating. Some people chew the fresh leaves to relieve toothache.
Dandelion - all parts of the dandelion are edible - but once the dandelion has flowered and seeded the leaves can be bitter.
Grape leaves - Grape leaves are a good source of iron, vitamins A and C, and anthocyanins, the same flavonoids in wine that may protect you from disease. For an appetizer or snack, you can wrap them around a stuffing of rice, herbs, and spices.
Plantain - Despite being considered a weed, the common garden plantain has edible leaves and seeds. It may even provide health benefits, such as improved digestion, enhanced wound healing, and lower inflammation. Furthermore, plantain weed is widely available as a supplement, tea, and skin care product.
Grasses (couch grass) - Its sweet tasting root has also been used as a coffee substitute, and to make meal and mixed with wheat flour in times of scarcity.
It is generally assumed that hydrocarbons such as petrochemicals are formed under extreme heat and pressure, conditions that mankind assumes can only take place under the surface of the earth where biological elements might be sandwiched between layers of the Earth's surface. They also form in the air during every passage of the 12th Planet, as all the components are in the atmosphere - carbon, oxygen, and hydrogen. During a pole shift, violent volcanic explosions take place, super-heating the air passing overhead. Combined with continuous lightning flashes in some places, many chemicals form readily which under ordinary circumstances do not form in the atmosphere. Some of these chemicals are what humans term petrochemicals, but their close cousins, carbohydrates, form also.
It is written in many parts of the world that after a pole shift, what the Jews called manna was found lying on the ground in the morning dew. Beads of carbohydrates that tasted like honey, and where landing on water turned the water milky, so that those lands where this occurred were sometimes known as the lands of milk and honey.
Not all locations find this handy food delivered for breakfast, and not all such food can be gathered and eaten by the eager humans, as there is competition from the bugs and rodents in the area who seem to need less sleep than the weary and malnourished humans scrambling about in the gloom upon rising. Manna is formed and dropped in those parts of the world where the air has just passed over active volcanoes. It is formed to some degree during normal times, but becomes pronounced after a pole shift due to the exponential increase in volcanic activity. Other parts of the world find no such gift beading the ground in the dawn, and residents of those parts that are fortunate in this regard must rise early and scramble if they are to collect any manna at all. Not only is it eaten by anything that can crawl, it also melts and seeps into the ground during the heat of the day.